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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, SUNDAY, MAY 21, 18'J3. Unona: whom they lived. Consequently I do not consider them good or desirable citi zens. AS A IILSINFSS AND FAMILY MAN. Tnefalt:inder says that a Jew is close !a Lis bargains. Wcy shouldn't ho be! That very faultfinder, if be baa the iamo financial instinct, would be three times as creedy, and not one-half as generous. The American goes oat to have a good time for a day by the seashore, or a night at tbo theater. The chances are ten to cue be goes alone or with a party of men. The Jew. if it is in the daytime, takes not only his wife, but all of his children. And the emalir at boy ha bis ijlass of water, colored With a little claret, ho that he gets used to wine early in life, and I do not think even my iault'iindmg friend could iind a Jew wnoisidranknrd. If the festival is going to the theater, then motber and any of the girls who are old enough are taken along; the beit scats are bought, and after the theater is over the? go to have a jolly lit tle npDr. and. best of all. they enjoy themselves, for the Jew. unlike the gen tile, is easily ainusad, and can find pleas ure amoD? those of his own household. The Jewish woman is a good wife and a good mother; she loves her hnaband first of all. und then her children. This is its it should be. The consequence is, you very aeli'om bear of divorce among the Jews. As a people, they love fan and good living, and are willing to pay for both. They are the best patrons the theaters have: they adore good muslo. and even among the poorer clashes, a little money will be saved, that the oldest girl may go to a coarse of fine concerts, and hear some thing really worth listening to. Once in a while I get very angry at my people; and this is one of tbo times: Mr. beltgman gave his money to the Union sol ders to fight against the rebels; and I am one of the rebels; bat when 1 think that a political club deliberately blackballed bis on. simply because he is a Jew, I am Mh&med I was not born somewhere else. A PLEA FOR BROADER VIEWS. The educated Jew of to-day is three times as liberal as the so-called Christian, irho seems to thins that the way to exhibit Lis Christianity is to do as the Komans did, and cracify a man. I said before that we all want to go to heaven. We none of cs know just exactly what It is, bat we think of it as a place of rest Do you think there will beany rest for any of us. if we are going to say to any one of God's crea tures, "Your laith is wrong, mine is right.'1 And then go through the world with an ar rogant air, that announces that the belief tela consist in violent talk about it. and ?o actions. 1 have a pronounced belief, but take oil my hat to every other human being, who has another belief, and who lives opto it lie may be wrong, 1 may be wrong: bat the best we can do is to help very other human being along the path Way of life, and to make it smooth for him yrho falls by the wayside, .bhall 1 then not respect the man who has built a (real hospital, and. who says to me when I am siek and poor: "Come in and rest, and be made strong and well." Or shall 1, heing well and rich, scoff at hini and say: "Your belief ditlers from mine; what yoa do is of no worth!" When will we get big enough, as a nation, to realize that creeds don't count? That it is goodness that is going to tell the story before Jehovah's awful throne, and the Jew, Christian or Pagan will not all stand alike before the throne of God, and the ques tion will not be, "How much did yoa preach; what was your , theory; did yoa despise everybody else, who did not agree with yoa!" But that it will be: "Have yoa healed the sick, nave you helped the poor, have yoa cared for the little ones, have yon been good to those of your own family, and have yon looked to the stranger, and given him welcome when he was friendless!" These will be the questions asked. And I tell you, my fault finding friend, as we are all standing hero, in aoubt. that there will be tuoro Jews than Christians who can' answer "yes." 1 am ashamed of my own people, and in their narrow, miserable, fault-rinding world, I hope that these words of mine will come to them, and remind them unless they do bet ter. Almighty Uod Himself will be ashamed of them. TALKING XU HOUSES. The Apilmnla Like It, and Knropean Caval rymen Find It Tart of Their Duties. N w York Trliane. "There is nothing that horses are so fond of as of being talked to," said a clubman the other day one who knows all about the animals he was discussing. "o well known is this fact that in the Aastrian cavalry, and in several other armies of Europe, the saldiers have strict orders Iieyer to enter the stalls without speaking a few words to the nags. 1 had olten endeavored to impress this fsct upon my colored groom, a very bright and un usually Intellegent lad, who. wheneer I told him to talk to my horses, would in variably laugh sheepishly, convinced that 1 was making tun of him. rihe other evening, after taking one of our friends to the station, he was driving borne leisurely in a rather mellow mood, when suddenly my recommendation on the subject of talking to the horses oconrred to him, and, without thinking what he was doing, he addressed the pony he was driving as follows: "Well, I'ompey, old boy, do you remember the name of the man as used to own you in Texas?" I do not know whether the word "Texas" aroused memories intbe breast of the pony, but the fact remains that he stopped Hhort. turned his head round and whinnied at Law8on-that is the lad's name. lialaam was certainly not more astonished when his doukey addressed Dim than, was Dawscn, Who. with a cry of "Jee-ruaalem. Great tfoott? Hey, what's the matter with you, Tompeyl Are yoa crazy!" jumped out of the carriage and ran to the pony's bead, convinced that either he him self or the horse had become bewitched. o startled was ha by the horse's utterance that it was quite two or three minutes before he eould recover his equanimity sufficiently to mount the box once more and to resume his drive home now taking all the way with the pony, who ever and again whinnied in. reply. Since then my horses and this particular attendant have become inlimtely better friends; and the 0 room is delighted to have found at least two creatures who appreciate his jokes. "While on this subject." he went on. "let roe give you an infallible cure for abalking horse. Which, moreover. Will have the ad vantage of diminishing much of the beat ing and other kinds ot cruelty to which the animals are subjected by people ignorant of the true character of this kind of equine hysteria. There is nothing to do save to take ud a handful of ashes or dust in preference ashes and, opening the horse's month wide, to put the ashes or dust as far back as possible down his throat. The horse will, in his endeavor to get rid of the foreign substance, forget all about balking, and will, without think ing of it. go forward without the slightest whipping or other methods of forcible per suasion." THE STOIIY OF A NLCKLACE, Diamonds That Were Changed by a Res- cally French Jeweler. Manchester Times. A curious and rather painful incident caused by the perfection ot French imita tion jewelry took place in Tans some years no. An English lady, residing in Paris and married to a gentleman of great wealth, tigured extensively at the most brilliant of the entertainments at the '1 uiieries daring tu palmy days of the second empire. During her stay in the Trench capital she caused her diamonds to lie reset by a prominent 1'arisian jew eler, aud had a number of her ornaments mounted as a neoklace. thus forming one of exceptional beanty and value. Time passed on. the empire fell to pieces aud the En glish couple returned to take up their abode in their native land, borne years kw'o the lady, dying. ' bequeathed her dia K.oud necklace to a favorite niece who was lar frni wealthy, bbe told the young Jady beforehand of the legacy that await ed her. addiug: "1 donot want you tokeep it. dear child, as yen might wish to do out of respect for my memory, but dispose of it at once; it is worth at least S.X(X, and its price will enable you to live m comfort." When the young lady came into posses sion of her aunt's superb legacy she took it forthwith to one of the great jewelers of London. He examined it carefully and then asked her what she meant to do with it. "I want-to sell it." was the answer. J arn told 1 otiitht to receive for it some iT.Ot'. ' "It is worth at the utmost tl ." ws thH startling reply. Anil such whs the cms. Every r-ol diamond in the whole necklace had 'ieen replaced by an imitation one, and to detect tie author of the fraud waj of course inicouiblc. FILLING UP WITH II0I1SES Thero Will Ho Fivfl Ilandred at the Indianapolis Track Before Jane 1. Good Parses and Reliable Fay Bringing JIany Entries for July Indiana lIorRsin Penn sylvaniaNotes of the Tart A good many horses are arriving every day at the track. M. S. Claypool, of Man cie. got in yesterday with a string of good animals. Two or three small bunches ar rived the day before. Everett Tresler, of the stockyards, shipped his Doo Cristie, 2:21, to trainer Ben Walker, from Paris, 111., this last week. The recent tine weather has resuscitated the trainers, who have been taking advan vantage of a tine track with its opportunity of giving their pets good brushes. As a matter of fact the grounds are all in ship shape condition, the grass green and the grading all done. This driving pars is, in the opinion of the most noted horsemen who . have seen them all. unsurpassed by any other fair ground or driving park in the north or south cen tral States. There are none to compare with it. and the city as well as State has just reason for being proud of it. At the present time there are 225 head of horses in training at the track, and Mr. Smith Graven stated yesterday that in one week from this time there would be three hnndrod. The stables, he said, would ali be f nil by the 1st of June, and that means live hundred horses. The Indianap olis Driving Club is now busy mailing entry blanks to horsemen over the United States who have asked for them. in anticipation of the July meeting, which beyond 'doubt will be the most successful one ever held in this city. The event is attracting attention from all over the country, near and far. This is because the purses are liberal for an early meeting, and because all horsemen know that when a stake is won here their ticket is cashed without any delay. The twelvo purses of $00 each are no small inducement to those men who want to get their favorites to tho tnrf and see what's in them. One of the features of the meeting will be the bicycle race given in the forenoon of the Fourth ui der the a wnice of the Zigzag Club. Thn prizes lor this race ag gregate 81.000. and are paid -y the driving club. On the afternoon of the i ourth Mr. , of this eity, who has traveled a mile in 2 20 on his wheel, will go agaiust 1'at Murphy with a :20 record also. This race will be exciting. It will be a race for the stakes, as will all of them be. Mr. Graves bne declared him self against fakes and shams early in the day and will not tolerate them. Turf otes. Boston Wilkes will have three or four to enter the 2:30 list this season. Philip Phoenix has bought of Colonel Kip. Lucky Baldwin, 2:24, for 2,510. Flavilla. sister of the pacer Bee Line, 2:194, is a fast natural trotter. Diomed Wilkes, 2:284, hs been bought by D. L. Larrabee. of Dover, Me. Dr. Farnesworth. of North Delaware street, always drives a good stepper. Dandy O. will not be bandloapped this year by that greatest of all heart-breakers, hopples. Bourbon Wilkes will have out this year four or five pacers that will do their miles very low down. J. B. Mann, of Indianapolis, has entered Kate Dtliark in the i:2J class for the Terre Haute meeting. Canadians think the rule wrong that al lows a 2:20 trotter to start in th three minute pacing class. Dr. C. A. White, of Danville, Ind., says bis horse is doing a much better business than he did last year. A stallion owned by L, K. Davies and M. B. Kent, valued at $1,0(0. died at Concordia. Kan., on6 day last week. Dr. W. A. Pngh's Blue Bull mare, Silver, ette. sister to Silverton and Mamie, has lost a foal to Gambetta Wilkes. It is to be hoped that the manager of Kentucky Union, 2:13 (3. will see that the terrier attachment is all right. The owners of Black Eepublican, of Logansport. Ind., have been oilored tbreo times the amount paid for him. It is still predicted that Adolph Spreck les's mare. Ilnlda, is the best one in Hick ok's stable. He is now at Terre Haute. It is claimed that Crit Davis says that Coast Boy can pace in 2:01, and if reports are true he will have au opportunity to do so. All horsemen should stay away from the world's fair nntil about August or Septem ber if they want to see the horses and races. Ferndale, by Simmocolon. ont of the dam of Thistle, trotted quarters, last year, in thirty-six seconds. But this year he has gone to pacing and his owners are encour aging him. Will tnese who acted as judges at the Queen City Driving Park. Cincinnati, last year request all drivers who appear witn bikesto retire to the stahlos and hitch to the old fasbion sulky as they did then? The Philadelphia Kecord says there were too niauy outsiders in tho judges' stand at the roadsters' meeting, at Italmont. last week. This thing'sbould be stopped at onoe or associations should quit holdiug meetings. A Richmond. Ind.. correspondent writes that Mr. Ueorge Amsden has purchased of William Conway, liagerstown. Ind.. the gray running mare, Nellie Gray, by Joe Bowers, and will start her through the Ohio circuit. John Browning sold to Thomas Smith, of Chicago, for Geo. W. Morrison, of Connors vllle, bin brown tilly Fanny Hobs, by An- teros. Price private, and long. She will go into Mr. Beer's hands to go through the Wisoousin oirouit. The Gentlemen's Driving Club, of New York city, inaugurated their summer mati nees with a ood programme Saturday last. Why couldn't Indianapolis have socio mat inees this summer! We have one of the best tracks in the world, and plenty of good horses. The Anderson. Ind.. Driving-park Asso ciation is making arrangements to have one of the greatest meetings of the year at tbeir summer meeting. July IS to 21. tntnes close July 3. This meeting will come in regular routine with the other Indiana meetings. Bois Brothers, Monnt Vernon. Ind.. lost a very fast trotter in Posey Golden, 2:19'4, as he had shown a 2:14 gait just two weeks i e fore he died and was then turned out. His speed was very remarkable for he came to it soon and, so far as is known, he was al together of unknown breeding. J. W. Carnine & Son, Waveland. Ind., have in their stable Mambrino Logan, by Gage's Logan 127, dam l'riucess. oy Mam brino Thome, by Mambrino Patchen 5s1. He is the sire of Carrie S.. two-year-old record 2:23 Pearl Logan. 2:20 and Min nie Maib, 2:37. He is doing a good busi ness. Cliff Wmship. Kushville, Ind.. hs been offered a long price by Dawson V Banghn. Frankfort, Ind.. for bM fast paciu? mare Lucy ran. 2:17 (3 . by Fan, 2.2Mj. dam by Blue Bull. 'Ibis mare as a four-year-old will make a 2:12 mark. She has always been fast since a yearling. She was bred at the Posey farm. Brenncn, a two-year-old-son of Gambet ta Wilkes. dai by Mumbriuo Startle: 2d dam dam of Charlie P.. 2:10. Is one that is acting like another Lottie Lorine. 2:K,Mi. lie is very speedy, has a racinn instinct aud is large and strong enough to make a csmpaigner. He is owned by Capt. A. A. Hardy, of Logansport, led. Antidale. a two-year-old son of Antero. dam Blue Hull 15. owned by Ager!t Blitzen. of 1'ern. Ind.. and now in the bands of Frank Fearae, of Fort Wayne, is one of the fastest two-year-old pacers in the whole country. He can now sreed better than a 2:20 gait, has a racy head and is stout enough to tight out a hard race. The reinstatement of Frank Van Ness, by the board of appeals of the American Trotting Association, is an act of justice which meets the approval of every disin terested horsemau. He campaigned Lex ington Chief, jr.. for his owner. Joe Fmerick. and throutih iauorance started him out of his class at St. Louis, Kansas City and Dallas, Tex. He earried out the instruc tions of his owner, who misrepresented the FiE Sli Rv $7 or $8 Suits oven. You can, for two days longer, buy any higli priced Child's Suit at No. 10 West Washington Street for the nominal sum of With every Suit a A M US K M K NTS. All tMs Treelc. matinees lal!y .tt a t. trt.. ev-nfngs at b o'olrw tho Faun u i Tuu Makers, Tllli HENRY BURLESQUE CO. oO -Singers aud Comedians 30 In an entirely new bill, including "A Kustic Reception" and the bur lesque "Ta-lla-Ra." Popular Prices lOc, 20c. 30c. Next Week-Frank Murphy, in MA STRIKING, RESEMBLANCE." ST. JOSEPH'S HALL Corner North and NoMo atm-ts. Thumlay evening:. May 23, The Drama, "AMONG THE BREAKERS" IVr tho benefit of St. Jones's Hall. Ge neral ariniisaiim V5c. reserved seats JiOc. Seats can bo oiti.iiu.l at Utlly jbros., 5 N. Meridian st. Baseball! Baseball! CLUB BALL PARK, . ? TO-DAY .A.T 3:30. BOND HILLS, : v, INDIAN A-POLIS Irvington Electric Cars every 5 minutes. BUSINESS DIRECTORY CIGAltS AM TOlIACjHr P. I.. CHAMBERS. JOBBER OF TOBACCO, Manufacturer of the celebrated. JUDGE CIGAR 59 NORTH PENNSYLVANIA ST. T V1E- Will TE IIS. RtvilNCTOU StaoWTiTOTitcK. ?Vj-v fSi-' pliers' Supplies. Machines Rented. t VYCXOIT, SEAMANS & BENEDICT, Tel. 451. IndlanapoUt House. 34 E. Market St. 'The World's Greatest Typewriter." Supiiliea for all machines. NVM. M. J5IRD, JR., A Co.. General Agents, Cu North I'eiUiSjlvauia street, Indianapolis. Sunday Journal, by mail, $2 a Year class of the horse. And Van Ness was there fore wholly uninformed of the facts on which the eipuUion was made. The testi mony before the board folly exonerated Van Ness from any complicity to commit a fraud by starting Lexington Chiei, jr., out of his class. 11. I Covode, Noblcsviile, Ind., reports Cluytonian. :1:Va, in the pink of oondition and makinir a most successful season. As au evidence of the superior quality of tho patronage he is receiving, one is a fine Simmons mare from Ohio, and two highly bred mares by the great Onward, the prop erty of Will (iray, Marion, Ind. Gartin & Kinsley, at Hartford City, Ind.. have the following horses in training: Tom Kdisou, 2:5. by Arteruai; Billy E.. by Bar tholomew Wilkes; two colts by Poem; a hliy by Hauibeltonian Mar, jr.; a mare by Indiau lioy; a horse by Peacemaker; one by Damn; a gelding by Kich Wilson, and one by Witt's Almont. Minnie C, 2:. has been bred to Tom Kdison, 2:Ur. Every one who has kept posted in th least in racing atfairs has known foryears that Fort Wayne. Ind., is a placo wheri harness racing is highly apDreclated by the masses'' of that city, and that there tbo light-harness horse, with all his spued, nsr fulness and magnificence, always finds many earnest admirers. It is donbtfnl if there is acity in the whole country tlintona will find horse interest so brisk, lively and vigorous as in the city referred to. Nice Present. College Avenue and J Take Electric Car M. E. VINTON k CO., STEAM AND ELECTRIC POyER FREIGHT ELEVATORS ilBti 9 Now in use by many of fins O. JrC. 01jM;JN. jVlannfactiTrer. INDIANAPOLIS. Can't Steal Now! THE JOURNAL'S BOX Insures a Paper Every Morning. THE JOURNAL will send the Daily paper (Sunday excepted) to new subscribers for five weeks, and put up one of these boxes, on receipt of ONE DOLLAR Old subscribers will be served with boxes, put up, at 25 cents for a No. 1, or 35 cents (lock included) for a No. The cut herewith shows er made. x h m THE COLBY LOCK BOX, Never before offered in this city, fills the bill for simplic ity and practical use. It is made of HEAVY SHEET steel, coated with tho best miueral paint, and practically INDESTRUCTIBLE, is NEAT, CONVENIENT and CHEAP. They nst only SE CURE Newspapers and Mail delivered by carrier FROM SNEAK-THIEVES, but prevent papers from being blown away, and are a PERFECT PROTECTION FROM HAINT, SNOW AND DIRT. As a Letter Box alone it is a great convenience, and saves time for both carrier and receiver of mail. CSeod iu your orders to the JOURNAL OFFICE. 1 A H 1 A 3 H 1 Fifteenth Street S4r and 85 . Commercial Club Building the leading manufactories?. IND. you the best newspaper box BUSINESS DIRECTORY SAW8 AIJtlll'g.-'jj'l'i'M r ' ATL'TVC E. C. A , UmrntaMr. ,t CUT. UjlSIk al m:i otUr n TTr Bating, Kmory W&mu mt U A A U Ii:tnouttr3oa4a&r,at'.irw' I I KJ SAWS ' BELTING and ERY WHEELS, W. B. Barry Saw 4 Supply Co 132 S. Tenn. 81 AU klaJi of Saw rfAir1. MTT T supplies and OTT Q 1U1LvL Opposite Uuiun tu m. 1 JL3 81. B4Unc Bimarr VSh:v rut. W4 sd Iron FuUy. Oil cuy ant , t,ia. Telephone 133Z. Trie. i.e. 4 OIL J). Nordyko &. Marmon Co. fKti. 185 L; Foundersand Machinists Mill anil Elevator UniUer. In.!!nrolt. Holler Mll'.t. MUMAnr.. Holtln Bo'.Vat- cloth, Qrio-eleannu Mci;nr7, MiMliu purifier. i'orttble u:a. to. etc trKr le AHSTKACT OF TITLKS. TH &ODOR ST 1 A. Successor to Win. C Afsdersoa. ABSTRACTER OF TITLES 86 EAST MlltKET STREET. ELLIOTT & BUTLER, Hartford Block. 81 uit Market -jtrjv Abstracts of Tltl oi. WARWICK H. RIPLEY, LAW AND ABSTRACT OFKJCK, 21 Thorpo Block. AIT O KX K Y . T I, XV. VT P. FISH BACK. w. P. KJLPP FISHQACK & KAPPES, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Oftice Ooffla'e Block. 00-j Exit Market trejt. SonniN I'J to 5. Will practice la State an! Unltr4 Sf,tn Court THOMAS HANiNA, Attorney at Law. OmrE Rooms: Oantl 6, X. PennylraiU St. JAMES B. BLACK, v ATTORNEY. AT LAW, Rooms 57 and 53 Lointjanl 13tiiiiUa;. 24a EAST WASII1XGTOX STREET. PHYSICIANS. W. B. CLA.tKE, M. HOMOEOPATHIC PHYSIC! AM. 3 Claj-poo! Block. 9 North Illinois street Telephone 57L Residence lua Blaci.ror.1 street, near .Military t'.ric DR. J. A. SUTCLIFFi Surcoon. OFTICK 95 East Market tree'. H um-3 t U . m, 2 to 4 p. in. Saudaje esoeyiol. Telepboae Jil. DR. ADOLPH 'BLITZ, kooiu 2, otld-l'eilow-a' KuillUic P&ACTTCB U21TTU J TO Eye Enr and Throat Diseases. DR. BR4YT0. OFFICE 20 E. OMo; rro.-u 1 t 13 nl 2 ti L. RESIDE NCE-blW East WlagtA atreol Uouee telephone 127. OJloe telaj.ao ml. DR. E. HADLE'f. OFFICE ISO N.Tth PfaarlrQltrt BKaiDKNCifi-270Xaiia O jia ara itrett. O 9 tonn,blos.m.;-2ij3p. a.j 7 Mi9 a. ojlaai DR. SARAH STOCKTJ. 227 yOBTII JJEI.AWARE HTrt iET. DR. C. I. FLET:.t. RKIDENCK 870 Sort it jrllUn n: i OKFiCE-iuy .Siuta tfer.diaa nrjei OfflceIioaM-9toiaa.io.; 2 til p. q.:7:i . Ttioauno u.aoe: IK.; t.tl ,uo .j;. Dr. F. C. HEATH, EYE AND EAR OXLf Xa 19 Went OTila atrect. A- R. B ARSE a. M. D., at V. a. RARKLijr.. L iK 11 Wet Wni. lnUa at., lullktiipjilv 6iL Yni i'aajttiMtrje 'JiUJiaaA:!. u. Cr erea,catar4ct, ldifati, injurji t; eir. U iiil u; irr.i. .11 1 AU'rii:4 the Eva, Ear, Noao. Turoat, Heart aal Luaa cetfif ullj treaUxL spectacle ul cfe maaoaaial juauxl. Conauitatiou Ire Jw Seal suaip t-jt bJtz. LADIKS" sHUKS. hTEKt..i!lllM)N I.AWN PRliCErEDU Champloa Iron ami steal-Uibo i lnwa Ftic "Wrotuht-Iron Fencf and Gat, lra l-'oucs-l'usti ELLIS fe II EL FENllEilCJ El U2t,i Hii .Sjrua OPTICIANS. Tlttr.r -VA. LANnri- 7b - OPTICIAN- OvD INDIANAPCLI5-IND. SAFE-DEPOSIT VAULT Absolute safety ajctutst Fira and Harlar. Fin Mi and only Vault oi tUe klil ta tue Poioa iza day aud niRh: oa ruarl. r -ia I in . keeping cf Mony. Boats. W.IIt, Doslt. Abttrio:. bilTer-pUt, Jewtla aud raluabie Trauma aai trxi ltfcaCtC. S. A. Fletcher & Co. Saro-DeposlL John S. Tarkington Manag3r. " -a. WILLIAM N. BOWMAN, ARCHITECT. Room I3P Ingatls Block. I)KNTITS. DENTIST. E E. REESE, Yam. i -bio St, txx. Mri.l. aa I H'i . PRINTHSTG- MILLER rmXTI.VO CO, 72 North DeUwr St DYIMIOL'HK. BRILL'S STtAM DrE-vVJaCi. lurt:erea antl Lar Curtain ami Yncy I)r.'i' tl Hi-aucU -nial to nw. 3; M.iswn hiueu a.'enue atil 9 i North llhiioiM strtH'C. lu-Uau tpoln. In t UK A HSrl H: N It it Y AM) FINIHHI Mi PIO.M. tRAS3-VO.l C i, Xffra.anHWlertla MHm lof nfui"Ul'f 4iduhtCaeuna. Car Mrin a 3::tr. it- Cirand Job S'ork prjiupU aitea 14 nx 11 J Alii uUi feaQtylrauiaatrooi Tl?a miilv SEALS ANI wTKNClM. U'6er. QTFNClLS STAMPSi hUMu4l. r r-- - - - - . jpy lELO. l5SHEaiDIANgLGHQUJCKcctU t '5 ' t ?m ii nil Pt.r,iv,.tY, iTnT MAYER.